"Dedicated to bringing people and fish together"
February 2006

Intro to Insects for the Fly Fisherman

Saturday, April 15th

Click here for info

Hello all,

Thanks to all who attended the Jack Dennis presentation last month. Jack's always entertaining, and anyone who was there walked away with a better understanding of European Nymphing. We'll be hearing a lot more about it in the years to come.

For quite some time, we've been working at developing a good entomology class for the fly fisherman, and it is finally coming to fruition. We're partnering with the Butterfly Pavilion, located in Westminster, CO, to bring you a comprehensive look at the insect world and how it pertains to our sport. See below for more information, and to reserve your spot.

Hope to see you,

Up Boulder Creek

Intro to Insects for the Fly Fisherman: Front Range Anglers is partnering with the Butterfly Pavilion to bring you this long-awaited class. Classes of this type are vital for the successful fly fisherman. Space is limited; sign up now.

National Fly Fishing Championship ~ Interviews: Some insight from two well known members of Fly Fishing Team USA on how and why they became involved.

Flies for Selective Fish: It's been said that if you can consistently catch fish on the South Platte you will be successful anywhere. Here are several patterns from Pat Dorsey's new book, A Fly Fishers Guide to the South Platte River. If you don't have it, get it!

Fly Tying in the Spotlight: While Fishermen have been tying flies for about 2,000 years, the last 20 years have truly become the golden age of fly tying.

Rainbow Warrior: If you like flash in your flies you're going to like this guy.

Enrico Puglisi Materials and Flies: Looking for the perfect synthetic fiber for baitfish patterns?


The Lowdown on Beadheads: Brass beads were specifically designed to add additional weight to fly patterns. They originated in Europe for use in competitive events.

A Cast of Flies: How to rig wet flies properly.

Winter Fishing: A few winter fishing suggestions for tailwaters.

What American fish can grow to over 100 pounds, has no teeth, eats microscopic plankton, and resembles a shark with a big nose?

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